The story of a new heir in Great Britain has Americans abuzz about royalty again. But there are few signs than anyone in the former Colonies wants the monarchy back, for some good historical reasons.
The latest legal defeat for big TV broadcasters against the start-up company Aereo could lead to a Supreme Court showdown over your ability to get free television signals.
Can the police really take photos of your car’s license plates and store them for years in a database? A new report from the American Civil Liberties Union is sparking a broader debate about the idea, which has potential Fourth Amendment ramifications.
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe seems poised for a big win in elections this weekend as his ruling party is closer to a controversial goal: rewriting its American-based constitution to allow for an active military force.
Lyle Denniston looks at the increasing attention given to “stand your ground laws” in the wake of the George Zimmerman trial.
Constitution Daily contributor Amy E. Feldman says an Asiana Airlines lawsuit against a TV station that published ethnically insulting names faced a few issues if it even made it to court.
A secret government court that reviews government surveillance requests is ready to reveal some inner workings, but will they make sense after a Justice Department editing job?
Democratic Senate majority leader Harry Reid and Republican leaders reached a truce on Tuesday that will preserve the filibuster and get at least five Obama administration nominees votes on the Senate floor.
Lyle Denniston updates the state of same-sex marriages in California after the Supreme Court’s June decision about Proposition 8.
Is burning or desecrating the American flag a right protected by the First Amendment? Or should a new constitutional amendment outlaw both acts?